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to moscow. at any rate he made so much money that together with the partners they decided to pull within it earned in the open a place of their own so they took over who had been what was a failed entertainment garden and the city they were very popular part of the world in the beginning of the 20th century. disneyland is a latter-day version of it. it's a place we can go to see others to be seen to take in a variety of different kinds of shows and performances and have a meal and have drinks and try our hand at raffles and so on. and they take the place over very quickly the theatrical press in moscow began to refer to these guys as thomas and company. so frederick emerged as the leading figure and within a year of taking it over, each one had cleared a million dollars each. following his parents pattern of trying to increase his holdings, frederick opened another place on his own. a was an enormous success. when the first world war began announced the provision and that was as successful in russia as american prohibition would be a half-dozen years later the liquor under the table and
to record it and it's a reflection of the changing fabric of russian society. nhk world reports from moscow. >> reporter: totally unexpected yet the camera is prepared. this fascinated viewers around the world. in this footage, an airplane crash crash crashes. it is almost impossible not to watch. all of them were shot in russia. they are captured by cameras mounted inside cars. dashboard cameras are sold at this electronic store in moscow. they are as popular as smartphones and navigation systems. their price has come down, too, to around $100. more than 1 million such cameras are estimated to be in use in russia. >> translator: it's like an airplane's flight recorder. there are many models on the market and they're becoming more popular. >> reporter: the camera's popularity began with a traffic accident three years ago in a head-on crash in moscow with a luxury vehicle, two women in a compact car were killed. the owner of the car, a vice president of a major oil company, was found to be not at fault. people became angry. some asked, does that depend on your social standing? the dashboard
. reporting from moscow. >> reporter: with video like this, it fascinated viewers. in this footage, an airplane cra crashes. here, it is close. the real life incidents are almost impossible not to watch. all of them were shot in russia. >> ah! >> they are captured by cameras mounted inside cars. that's why there are cameras key in this moscow store with navigation systems. their price has come down, too, around $100 from what they used to cost. one of the medium such cameras are estimated to be used in russia. >> translator: it's like an airplane's flight recorder. there are many models on the market. they're becoming more popular. >> reporter: the cameras began with a traffic accident three years ago in a hit-and-run in moscow and the occupant s of th car were killed. the owner of the car, a vice president of an oil company was found not at fault. people became angry. saying does the blame for accident depend on your social standing and then the camera started to be a form of self-protection. >> translator: when i have a dashboard camera, i feel safe. i can show my recording as ev
to take a look. thethe residents of moscow, metro is a great way to avoid traffic jams and beat the cold. it is also an underground art museum. >> it is the morning shift on the metro. to anotherhis way world. beneath moscow, there are platforms. stations like museums. more than six and a half million journeys are made here every day. it is one of the busiest underground in the world. the metro is the lifeblood of moscow. this is what gets the russian capital moving. certain there is traffic jams and gridlocks above. the only reliable way to get around is out of the ground. -- reliable way to get around is underground. the metro is my home like every housewife, i like order. that is why if i see anyone dropping litter or vandalizing trains, my heart bleeds. a real is more than just way, it is a time machine. ride the metro and you are back in the u.s.s.r.. joseph stalin built this as a temple of communism. it can get crowded and steffi and if you do not regression, getting around is a challenge. -- it can get crowded and stuffy. >> mentioned the mining industry in south africa and austra
a moscow, which was destroyed. it is one of the world's oldest and eight unesco world heritage site. europe, meanwhile, worried about possibly hundreds of radicalized europeans join the ranks of syrian rebels. fiers that extremists could join groups like al qaeda and bring their ideology braque to europe prompted calls for greater surveillance. nothese individuals are just a danger of rot. they are also a danger to germany, and that is why we must watch them closely. >> the german interior minister has confirmed german extremists are among those fighting alongside syrian rebels. on the german parliament thursday rejected an opposition motion to ban the far right party. the petition was filed after they were linked to a neo-nazi terrorist cell, responsible for eight racially motivated killing spree. ideasthey agree they have contrary to the constitution, lawmakers disagree on how to fight them. a majority agree with the government that outline them would not wipe out its ideology. it could be overruled by the courts. >> nearly 40 people were killed in an overnight fire at a psychiatric hospi
known for being in hard times with the russian central authorities in moscow, so it would make more sense for radicalized chechen activists to make a bomb to explode in moscow but not the united states. it is really amazing to say the least. >> what can government do to prevent this kind of radicalization if indeed that is what we are looking at? >> there is really not much a state can do. of course, the united states, the authorities there are very, very careful, and they have had plenty of experiences since 9/11 in order to deal with terrorist threats, but nevertheless, when you talk about individuals who are willing to kill themselves, to blow themselves up, to deposit it back fact anywhere in a public square, it is not really possible to track them down -- deposited backpack anywhere in a public square, it is not really possible to track them down. we have to be used in the western world to the idea that attacks like this might happen again. this makes it very difficult for security agencies to really handle these issues. >> as ever, thank you so much. other news now, in serbia
will take you live to moscow. find out how the tragedy could reset u.s. relations with russia. >>> we will have the incredible story of an elite wheelchair racer. london is next, but boston will be close to her heart. l busines. take these bags to room 12 please. [ garth ] bjorn's small business earns double miles on every purchase every day. produce delivery. [ bjorn ] just put it on my spark card. [ garth ] why settle for less? ahh, oh! [ garth ] great businesses deserve unlimited rewards. here's your wake up call. [ male announcer ] get the spark business card from capital one and earn unlimited rewards. choose double miles or 2% cash back on every purchase every day. what's in your wallet? [ crows ] now where's the snooze button? [ crows ] are you still sleeping? just wanted to check and make sure that we were on schedule. the first technology of its kind... mom and dad, i have great news. is now providing answers families need. siemens. answers. what if you could save over $500 bucks a year by changing one small thing? yeah, let's do it! let's do it. the average fast food breakfa
whether moscow keeps the telling the regime. john kerry held a one-on-one talks with his russian counterpart, but moscow remains supportive of bashar all assaad. >> they believe the two boston marathon bombing suspect work "self-radicalized extremists." they have been questioning the surviving brother in the hospital. >> he says his older brother, tamerlan, was an avid reader. he has been charged with using a weapon of mass destruction. >> japan says they will forcibly expelled any chinese land and on islands at the center of the territorial route between the two countries. this comes after a chinese government vessels entered the waters around a group of islands claimed by both countries. >> the dispute recently flared up after hundreds of japanese lawmakers sailed close to the islands. what the japanese coast guard moved in to the avert a potential crisis. a group of 80 nationalists had been sell -- sailing close to the disputed islands when they report in encroached on their territorial waters. the activists were persuaded by the japanese coast guard to turn back before a clas
years ago, but moscow ordered them to reopen the case. >> security was tight at the train station ahead of the trial. russian opposition leader aleksei nevalny arrived on the night train. he is accused of embezzling some 400,000 euros worth of timber when he was an adviser to the regional government. >> i am sure that my innocence will be proved here, even if the court does not formally acknowledge it. it will be clear for everyone attending the trial. >> the media have been closely following the proceedings. so have opposition activists. many of whom came from moscow to try to get into the court. this sign reads "putin is a thief." many of nevalny's supporters view the president as the personification of corruption. many russians have mixed feelings about the trial. >> those in power will never give in. i see this line, and i say powerful people have always been thieves. >> i can tell you the opposition is not becoming more popular here. we have a completely different set of problems than muscovites. >> in court, nevalny's attorney requested more time to review the evidence, but the ju
at a psychiatric hospital neither moscow has killed dozens of people. 41 patients and staff were inside of the building when the flame started. they are looking into whether an electrical fault may have been the cause. many died in their beds. these psychiatric conditions meant they had been heavily sedated. those who could try to escape found many of the windows bar. the usual precaution in normal circumstances, but one that makes fleeing frame -- flee flames impossible. one nurse was able to get out and save two people. she told authorities that she was awakened by the alarm. same was a delay to the because of a close river crossing. it took an hour instead of 20 minutes. emergency services is that the building was engulfed in flames when they arrived. one cause may be that electrical wiring may have short-circuited. inblems had been dealt with the last year. investigators are also looking into whether arson may have been the cause. the acting governor of moscow has declared saturday a day of mourning for the victims. >> when you go to a restaurant and have a nice meal, have you ever
after a fire at a psychiatric hospital outside of moscow. officials say all but two of the victims were patience. >> the fire broke out in the early hours of the morning. only three people survived. >> the morning after, and the building is still smoldering. large parts of the hospital were gutted in the blaze. investigators painted a grim picture of the tragedy that unfolded here over night. 36 patients and two nurses lost their lives. most died in their beds. some windows were barred, but officials said most of the patients were heavily sedated and never woke up. only two patients and one nurse escape. it is unclear what started the fire. investigators are looking into several possible causes including negligence and arson. >> the investigators from law- enforcement agencies as well as from the ministry of emergency situations are at the scene. fire safety standards will be reviewed at all medical buildings run by government ministries. >> the government has pledged compensation for relatives of the victims. moscow will observe a day of mourning on saturday. >> coming up, we will have
. phil black is live in moscow this morning. hello, phil, what are we learning? >> poppy, good morning. we have been told that russian authorities intercepted a communication between the bombing suspect's mother and one of the bombing suspects and we are told this not by russian authorities but a u.s. official who showed them to be discussing jihad. this was intercepted back in 2011 but only made available to the fbi in the last few days. the context here. we know back in 2011, russian authorities asked the fbi to investigate tamerlan tsarnaev and his mother because of concerns of radical. they didn't find any information to suggest they were a threat. they went back to ask more questions and they say they didn't hear anything back. we know this interceptor communication was recorded at roughly that same time frame. it does, at the very least, raise an interesting question. that is, had the fbi known about this intercept at the time, could it have altered the way that investigation was handled and could it have altered its ultimate outcome? poppy? >> phil, are we getting any indication
be phoney. i remember that anyone iowa with a car could pickup someone in moscow and give someone a ride but that died down when a few things that are bad started to happen. when people started using that for criminal purposes. it's worth noting that one survey that was put out by sidecar there they were trying to use the reason that people felt safe and 71 percent said they felt safe or safer than in a taxi. however, if your surveying only those people then the flip side is tr
is that relationship like? >> normally the relationship's been pretty good. i've had numerous trips to moscow, agents working for me assigned to the moscow legal -- we've had major organized international crime efforts with both equivalents in russia of the fbi. and normally that information sharing is very good. i think in this case it may not have been that the russians were trying to deceive us or hold back information as much as from their point of view and from our point of view all of the chechen militants to that point that were planning terrorism in dagestan or chechnya were carrying those acts out directly against russia. there had been no time since this insurgency in chechnya started or the caucasus started in the early '90s at no time had any of those troops trained and attack americans. everything was generated against russia itself mostly in moscow. i think that might have been part of it. they wanted more information for their purposes to protect russia, to protect moscow and didn't think that it would really impact on us maybe to the degree it ends up impacting on us. >> and very quic
, thanks for joining us, you were the moscow bureau chief for four years and covered the second chechen war. a lot of folks in america are hearing the word chechnya for the first time and don't understand the dynamics between chechnya, russia and the united states. can you give us a little primer about the sort of tumult in the region? >> it's a good question. we're learning a lot today, a lot of americans haven't focused on what has been chilling situation for many russians for a lot of years in the mid 1990s, chechnya tried to break away from russia as emerging from the soviet union. russian forces went in to try to keep them. two wars ensued, lots of death and terrorism resulted. when i was in moscow, chechen terrorists took over a theater filled with hundreds and hundreds of theatergoers. 130 died. i was in beslan, a small school in southern russia that got taken over by chechen terrorists, hundreds of children and their teachers died. so for a lot of russians, what we're seeing in the reports from boston, brings back a lot of chilling memories to them. we don't know the connections bet
to moscow and stays for 20 months. it is possible that is the period that this american-reared muslim terrorist from chechnya learned how to build this bomb. because the bombs that they assembled were quite sophisticated. >> bill: that's right. >> they had timers and they could manage near simultaneously explosions. >> bill: you say he went to moscow. i thought he went to chechnya. >> no, no. he went to moscow. where he went from moscow we don't know. >> bill: reports are he wound his way down there why that is important is auto divide has training bases in check that. they train people down there. free fire zone. rebellious province of russia. it's all muslim. and these boys are muslim by the way and we have an obligation to report that. we don't know exactly what their motivation is do you know this, they wanted to kill innocent americans just to kill them. just to kill them. that's the mark of jihad. >> i agree. the brutal bitter war going on. >> bill: okay. should we go back to boston? is that what you are telling me up there? okay. eric shawn, fox news correspondent has some new
to extremists. there is another new development this morning. a delegation from the u.s. embassy in moscow is in dagestan this morning attempting to interview the parents off tamerlan and dzhokhar tsarnaev with cooperation from the russian government. >> reporter: good morning. it is a historic moment for boylston street over at the corner of boylston and dartmouth. they're just getting the streets reopened here. a little confusion about how this is rolling out this morning, but as the day gets going, you're going to see a lot more people on the street. we just shot some very sensitive video. folks are very, very sensitive about opening this street, even running live shots down boylston street? the video shows them repairing one of the sites of the bombings. they're replacing the bricks and the cement. they're replacing windows blasted out. there is now a boston strong message. all of this as we are learning more about the plot and the aftermath. new pictures of the confrontation ben the tsarnaev brothers and police in watertown. in one of them, taken by witness andrew kitzenberg, you see
from the u.s. embassy in moscow arriving in dagestan, doing that with the cooperation of the russian government to interview the parents of terror suspects tamerlan and dzhokhar tsarnaev. the condition of the surviving brother has been upgraded overnight from serious to fair condition, and he may soon be moved out of beth israel medical center to a different facility. and as i mentioned, businesses are reopening to the public, and everyone making their way back onto boylston street. we're going to be talking to store owners about their expectations as the city gets back up and moving again. we begin with new details this morning about what may have been the motivation behind the boston marathon bombings. that as we're getting our first look at the scene of the actual explosion. you look at it right there. i was walking on it just a short while ago. workers spent the night filling in the hole where the blast went off, literally putting a new surface on the sidewalk. miguel marquez is live in boston, on the corner of boylston street with the latest. good morning, miguel. >> good mornin
later, tamerlan left dagestan and went to moscow where he caught a plane to the united states. the time line of this is that tamerlan was actually waiting for his russian passport to arrive. he had applied at an office in dagestan, waiting for the document, the russian passport to arrive and he left without it. and that's what makes it so curious. when he flew into new york, he did have a passport and his permanent resident card. two documents that he would have to enter the united states. it's curious as to why he would have left that region without his new passport. that's why they're looking at this closely. erin? >> especially if that was extensively the reason why he was going. deborah, investigators are looking for a link between tamerlan and another militant. did he learn how to build these bombs there, was he radicalized there? and now there's another guy, too. >> exactly. the other link is to a man named mahmoud al sunidal. sort of this war lord and islamic extremist who was killed back in may of 2012. so what we see happening here is the creation of the timeline where russian
, but his family moved to canada when he was a teenager. nick paton walsh joining us live from moscow. nick, explain who this guy william plotnikov was and the possible links, possible links, to tamerlan tsarnaev. >> reporter: well, investigators are looking to see if there's link because of the sheer parallel between william plotnikov, a north american canadian box somewhere tam tsarnaev, also born in former soviet union, moving to north america, and a keen boxer as well. they were both, it seems, in dagestan at the same time. most importantly, the key link seems to be tamerlan tsarnaev left russia just a couple of days after the death of william plotnikov in an ambush by russian special forces. as you say, there's no key evidence suggesting there was a link or contact between them. the parallels are just there. and they're glaring. that's why investigators are looking at it, wolf. >> as you know, the russians alerted the u.s. about tamerlan tsarnaev back, what, 2011. earlier today president obama asked about how well the russians are cooperating in the bombing investigation. in his words,
firehouse. i was 6 years old in 1st grade on moscow street. we are delighted to be here. it's also a creative and unique collaborative effort. something we have never done before. it a partnership all the way. we want to thank and acknowledge the museum of modern art. we talked about the concept of the museum of modern art which if you have not been to, it's a wonderful place to visit. their needs and desires to expand for educational programs and for more of their collection. the property at 676 howard, we identified it was a place not seismic ready for our members. it's as fire safety it's of paramount importance. when they talked to us about the ideas, they came together and decided to change properties. it's a total win win situation. we are combraet -- grateful for the efforts of the museum of modern art. we want to say thank you very much and would like to acknowledge mr. charles swab, thank you, sir. board president, mr. bob fisher, dennis wong and michael are here with us today. and a man that worked hard long hours with us and that is neale, the director of the museum of
someone in moscow and give someone a ride but that died down when a few things that are bad started to happen. when people started using that for criminal purposes. it's worth noting that one survey that was put out by sidecar there they were trying to use the reason that people felt safe and 71 percent said they felt safe or safer than in a taxi. however, if your surveying only those people then the flip side is tr case >> how would this change argue behavior. well, people often give the right answer to a survey not just yes or no. out of 28 percent said yeah. half 5 out of 5 so there's a whole string of really strong agreements here even on car ownership. 11 percent said they'd give up their cars and almost two percent said strongly agreed they want to get rid of their second car if you can rely on taxis. when you drive out you want to be able to get back they're paying all this parking they want to get rid of the second car. secondarily 20 percent strongly agree. the dollars the city would spend on itself is there. so there's quite a border impact if we have enough taxis to allo
north and to the right. moscow is so far north we can't even show it to you on this map. if you google match chechnya, it is not a country, it is a region. for 200 years, there has been a movement to try to separate from russia. russia has crushed a rebel movement twice since the 1990s. important. these two individuals were not born in chechnya. instead, they were born here, in kyrgyzstan. exactly how they got to kyrgyzstan and at what point, not clear, but we know they left in 2002-2003 coming to the united states. now, the older brother tamerlan, 26, now dead, we know that in january of last year, he flew from jfk to moscow. he was over there for six months, returned from moscow to jfk in july. we don't know what happened there, except that he visited his father. scroll back down, we move south back to that region. there's chechnya. that's where his father is right now. he gave an interview to russian tv today. his father says his sons have been framed, at least that's what he believe. if you are from that region, it is muslim. what we do not know is if there is any direct connection
for six months went to jfk to moscow. we don't know where he went exactly overseas. what is your thought about that and what that means? >> bret, this is the most deserving piece of the puzzle that i have put together myself. and it's my theory, but the information i have been briefed on, putting it together when the older son visits the father, we found out he went through moscow down to where his father lives which is in the checken region. why is that important? as catherine mentioned, the chechens, fiercest jihads out there. they have joined forces with al qaeda in pakistan and afghanistan. my concern is if the older son went over there last year in january, returned six months later in july, my fear is that he was radicalized and trained when he was over there at that time. why do i say that? because the first thing he does when he comes back in august is puts on his new youtube site as catherine mentioned a bunch of jihadist, you know, prosthetic will he advertising. the question is when and how he got radicalized. he did. where and when did it happen? likely it happened in the six
to look into tamerlan tsarnaev's activities back in 2011. moscow said the older brother was increasingly turning to radical islam. bill black joins us now live from moscow where it is 9:36 in the morning. phil, the chronology of this may surprise people, because it seems that the return to radical islam, the request from moscow came before he traveled back to his ancestral homeland. is that the word you're hearing from russian officials, that they were worried even before they let him back in the country? >> reporter: it's what the chronology seems to indicate, yonathan, yes. somewhere here in russia, within the russian security force there's is a file with tamerlan tsarnaev's name on it. but so far the russian security forces are not revealing what is in it or precisely why they were worried about him back in 2011, when he -- when they asked the fbi to investigate and look into precisely what their concerns were. we know from the fbi that the russian said he had become a follower of radical islam, that his views had changed dramatically since 2010. and this was just as he was preparing
: this is a huge effort by the security services. a religious group on the outskirts of moscow. now this group, not one that's been in the spotlight previously in accusations of connections to radicalism in the past. there's no point, no connection at this point being advertised to the boston bombings. i should point out from seeing how the security services work, they may have seized on the global spotlight of the boston bombings to perhaps crack down on a group -- group they've been wanting to make a move on for a while. we haven't seen these numbers before, given these were lone wolves operating, perhaps used this to try and preempt accusations they've not been doing enough against radicals in their midst. >> nick, thank you very much, reporting live from dagestan. republican congressman ed santa rosa chairman of the house foreign affairs committee and joins me. i want to chairmastart, chairma asking about 140 people detained, arrested in russia. and it seems that we focus so much on the threat from al qaeda in this country for obvious reasons. but we rarely talk about terror affecting the
signals he was a threat. we will go live to moscow for more. >>> also ahead she is 5,000 miles from boston but feels the pain and shame for her family like it was right next door. in a timely fashion ojee and within budget. angie's list members can tell you which provider is the best in town. you'll find reviews on everything from home repair to healthcare. now that we're expecting, i like the fact that i can go onto angie's list and look for pediatricians. the service providers that i've found on angie's list actually have blown me away. join today and find out why over 1 million members count on angie's list. angie's list -- reviews you can trust. well, dad, i spent my childhood living with monks learning the art of dealmaking. you've mastered monkey-style kung fu? no. priceline is different now. you don't even have to bid. master hahn taught you all that? oh, and he says to say (translated from cantonese) "you still owe him five bucks." your accent needs a little work. have hail damage to both their cars. ted ted is trying to get a hold of his insurance agent. maxwell is not. he's o
session last week in moscow. a reported two million questions were submitted to him by text, e-mail and phone on russia's economy, the global economic crisis, corruption in government and the boston marathon bombings. from moscow, here's the first hour of the five-hour program. ♪ ♪
from the region bombed the moscow subway system during rush hour, killing 38 and wounding more than 60. while there's no evidence that thmerlan joined these militant groups, the violence would have been impossible to ignore.ys anysmaria lipman has studied chechnya since the '90s. >> you hang around. you hang around with people your age. with probably young men. and i think it doesn't take too atng before you discover that some of those young men are probably involved in something that is unlawful activities. >> r >> reporter: but yesterday, the most feared terrorist group in the region said it had nothing to do with the marathon bombing and it had never made contact with tamerlan. >> pelley: charlie d'agata's been looking into this further in moscow. charlie, what are the russians wheng about whether they're going to follow up on this investigation? >> reporter: well, a russian government official we spoke to today who's familiar with the investigation said that they are looking to see if there are any igrect contacts or links between e merlan and any of the known terrorists or militan
the friends he was saying he was from moscow, not moscow, chechnya russia. >> the one example is like me and him used to sit in lunch together in high school and everybody used to criticize us, because there would be me, jahar, sunji, the guy over here, and we were all just hanging out together and it would all be like one big family, the cambridge respect, we never hated anybody, we joked around. >> you are saying he had respect for all kind of people, all walks of life, when you heard he may be the one capable of doing what happened here in boston on monday your reaction is? >> i'm shocked. i feel light it's a dream to tell you the truth. i feel like i haven't woke up today. i'm not sure if it's possible, i'm just really shocked. i would never expect in to happen. >> when i first heard it i thought it was a joke. it sounded impossible to me, i would never expects that to happen. he is such a nice kid. >> final question, you said you were at umass dartmouth, you saw him, howry sently did you see jahar. >> a year, about a year. i met him at target because i was staying off campus and he
moscow and the russian republican, the southern tier. but that doesn't mean they're connected to the conflict. there is no evidence we have seen publicly of any ties to any well-?oan groups. so we're speculating to some extent, and it could be something completely unrelated. >> i was struck of struck during the reports today, as best their friends could tell, they were both thoroughly american, especially the younger brother. friends were recalling his sport achievements. he was in the drama club. he went to the prom. these were not sort of isolated people who would sort of held themselves out outside of society. >> cheshians have not had a beef with american. they're not thrilled with us -- >> with russia. >> theor beef is with russia. but it's not been an anti-american type of movement up until now. >> we did learn that the older brother in recent years had become-- had come to take islam much more seriously. he actually married a christian woman but then she converted. and according to our reporting today, she was put under a lot of pressure by him to become more and more d
jeopardize the process. >>> and we're live in moscow amid rumors of division in the kremlin. we'll speak with the former president of the czech republic in the next 15 minutes. >>> welcome to "worldwide exchange" this morning. plenty going on in the program. we also want to draw your attention first and foremost to the continuing issues across the commodity complex, one where gold has gotten the lion's share of attention. but others, whether it's industrial metales and crude are participating today. a rebound shaping up, but not the case for copper, dr. copper down better than 1%, 1.2%, in fact. and that is spurring a sell-off in the shares of a lot of the minors. new crest among those heavily to the downside in some cases. fortescue down nearly 8%. rio and bhp have recovered a little bit as we move through the trading session. and it's not just the big names, two smaller names were getting a hit. australian producers particularly hit hard. gold, major new crest and fortescue. project values down since last summer. now, as rescue mega projects come under pressure, bhp billiton is reshapi
for this opportunity to be here with my two colleagues, both alexei arbatov from carnegie moscow center and also with general yao, who i've had the pleasure of visiting at her academy in beijing, and talking with some of her very impressive graduate students and postgraduate students. so it's a real honor and a pleasure to be here on the stage today. george, you're talking to negotiate of the new s.t.a.r.t. treaty, so honestly i do feel we've progress over the past four years. i will say that quiet progress, new start has been in implementation for two plus years, and we've had a great i would say success story but a quiet success story in the way the verification regime has taken shape and has come together. that is not only the inspections, what do senator lugar always used to call the boots on the ground that are so important, but the fact that we have created a real-time day in day out mode of communication between and among our strategic forces. we have exchanged over this point over 4000 notifications. every time we move one of our bombers for greater than a 24 hour period, we have to noti
, out of the united states. he flew out of new york on january 12th, 2012, to moscow and returned on july 17th, 2012. and whether he was visiting relatives, we're told he does have family there. but at the same time, they want to know whether he went for any sort of terror training during those travels. a couple of other points that highlight how these two brothers were not on the radar screen of law enforcement until after the bombings at the marathon. and that's because on these travel documents, for this older brother, he's listed as a person or instrument that may pose a threat to the security of the united states. and that that is posted on the documents this morning. at 6:00 a.m. for the younger brother, it says, he's a known or suspected terrorist. and their associates, facilitators and family members also placed this morning at 6:29 a.m. so it shows how quickly law enforcement was trying to catch up with the suspects. and the label on their travel documents at minimum, to try to stop them from leaving the country and catch up with them. but unfortunately as we see, they we
happened in these terrorist attacks in russia. the 2000 moscow siege, killed over 120 people. the bess lan school massacre. over 300 killed, mostly children. the moscow metro bombing, 39 people killed. foreign policy has an interesting anal a sysianalysis. chernen writes the numerous terror strikes have not been included in the short list of major terrorist attacks, america's 9/11, london's 7-7, and spain. instead, russia was placed in a different category where like in israel, terrorism was deemed a response to the government's repression, rather than an attack against humanity as such. that's obviously one person's take. in the broader conversation about global terror, those attacks are not often included in the same list. >> although if you are living in moscow or living in russia, you would certainly say they were terrorism. the russians did at the time say they were attacks of terrorism. a conversation we're having now is a reminder of why we do need to know what's happening around the world. why it matters what's happening in chechnya, the capital was flattened during the war there.
government in moscow and very unzaire savory characters in dagestan and chechnya. this is no longer a matter of romantic nationalism, it's much more a matter of jihadi activity. so what the tsarnaev brothers started to focus in on wasn't just a matter -- >> rose: brothers or one? >> well, i think -- again, the picture seems to be that the younger brother follows the older brother. but the younger brother also is expressing these views on his twitter feed in so far as we can say. these are ideas that 140 characters at shot. sglaefrjtdz s they're starting to look at videos of deeply unsavory religious preachers. there's one named fez mohammed who's australian born who's based in so far as we know malaysia now. he'd been in liverpool and these videos are posted on the older brother's youtube page and they are horrendous. anti-semitic, anti-christian, anti-west, anti-everything, full of fury, full of hatred. >> rose: beginning when? >> as much as three, four years ago. so the elder brother-- who's now dead-- he was 26. the younger brother is now under arrest and seemed to have -- it appears he t
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